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1987 Spring Classes and Events 

National Park Service 



jwiversitt 



Glen Echo Park 

Glen Echo began in 1891 as a National Chautauqua Assembly, a center "To promote liberal 
and p^atlallducation, especially among the masses of the people; to teach the sciences 
arts languages, and literature; to prepare its patrons for their several pursuits and 
nrofess.ons in life; and to fit them for the duties which devolve upon them as members of 
sodety " By 1900 Glen Echo had become an Amusement Park which served the Washington 
area until 1968 Since 1971, Glen Echo has again been developing the concept of arts and 
cu Sural education for everyone under National Park Service direction and with a high level 
of pub ic and community involvement. It serves both the surrounding communities and 
visitors from across the country. Its four sessions of classes are taught year-round by well- 
known a ^ and professionals, some of whom are members of the residency programs in 
the park There are concerts, demonstrations, workshops and festivals on Sundays during 
he warm m0 nths as a part of the Chautauqua Summer Season, one of the largest cultural 
programs m the Washington, D.C. area. In addition, the antique hand-carved and hand- 
pZed Dentzel carousel! saved by community effort, operates on summer weekends, and 
the Gallery offers changing monthly exhibitions of Glen Echo s artists. 

'Digitized-by4he*4Prt&met*Arehive 

Rooneak^ 



rocks wherever we aecrae\oT51am a ficw rree'cTr^hrliV. . . . & nam 

LYR]^SlS m Membersai^.^Q0A c F^unGlation 

In my mind, Glen Echo seems to have an enfefgj . T s^mr meTsswiCT-i i 
comprised of many parts: visitors, artists and craftspeople, hundreds ot volunteers the 
park staff, and the actual park structures and grounds. All of the "parts are essent.al. 
and I'm pleased to have had the opportunity to contribute and be involved here. 



I'd do it all over again. 




^t*^ 



Ron Blain. 

Chief of Maintenance 

Glen Echo Park 



http://archive.org/details/glenechopark198700spri 



Table of Contents 

The Programs 2 

Adventure Theatre... 2-4 

Ceramics 4-5 

Traditional Dance.... 5-6 

Dance 6-7 

Enameling 8 

Fibers 8-9 

Music 10 

Painting & Drawing... 10 

Printmaking 11 

Sculpture 11 

Photography 12-13 

Stained Glass ...13 

Woodworks 14 

Young Folks 14 

Visitor Services.... 15 

G.E. Foundation .16 

Registration 

Map 






The Programs 



Adventure 
Theatre 



Residents and Instructors 



320-5331 



Instructors in the Creative Education Program are not salaried employees of the National Park Service. 
They are, rather, independent "Cooperative Agents," and the tuition fees received by the park service are 
paid directly to them minus a $7 registration fee per person. Tuition fees may be up to $4 per hour per 
student. In addition to teaching classes, they also participate in festivals and may get involved in various 
other Glen Echo programs. 

Creative Education Program teachers fall into two categories: Instructors and Residents. Instructors 
teach in multi-use classroom areas and are accepted for one year of classes at a time. Residents operate 
full-time studio spaces at the park. Proposals for a residency space are accepted when a vacancy is adver- 
tized. One proposal is chosen from the several that are received. Residency is awarded for a two- to three- 
year period. Both residents and non-residents pay utilities fees. 



A History 



In the 184' ho Park was the site of a National Chautauqua Assembly. Here on the banks of the 

Potomac, families camped for the summer and attended poetry readings, lectures, concerts, as well as 
parties, sports, and much more. In 1891 the Chautauqua Movement stated its goal in this way: 

"To promote liberal and practical education, especially among the masses of the 
people; to teach the sciences, arts, languages, and literature; to prepare its patrons 
for their several pursuits and professions in life, and to fit them for the duties which 
devolve upon them as members of society." 

Today the Creative Education Program is loosely based on the Chautauqua Movement and shares the 
following goals of the movement: 

1 . Support the development of human growth and potential 

2. Place high-quality cultural programming in a relaxed, recreational, and family 
set i 

reate a resource center of practical and liberal knowledge and skills made ac- 
cessible to the general public 



For information about any Adventure Theatre 
program, call weekdays 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

YEAR-ROUND PRODUCTIONS 

Adventure Theatre offers a variety of produc- 
tions in its intimate theatre in Glen Echo Park, 
including imaginative stagings of fables and fairy 
tales, puppet plays integrating many different 
styles of puppets with live actors, and adap- 
tations of popular modern stories, musicals, and 
children'*- 

PERFORMANCES 

Dragonsong 

January 17-February 22, 1987 
Saturday & Sunday 1 :30 & 3:30 
Tickets, $4.00 

Dragons and fire lizards inhabit the planet Pern, 
where a young girl longs to become a Harper and 
a young boy dreams of becoming a Dragon 
Master. Group rates available for 10 or more, 
$3.00. 

The Girl Who Captured the Moon 
March 7-April 12 
Saturday & Sunday, 1 :30 & 3:30 
Tickets, $4.00 

An adventurous young girl sets out to save her 
town by capturing the moon in this enchanting 
musical. Group rates available for 10 or more, 
$3.00 



The Time Machine 

April 25-May 31 

Saturday & Sunday, 1 :30 & 3:30 

Tickets, $4.00 

Wells will transport you through time to 
see the future and return you to the present in his 
classic science fiction tale. Group rates available 
for lOormc 



AUDITIONS 

The Time Machine, week of February 16 

pm 

The Jungle Book, week of April 6 at 7 :30 pm 

Audi artists, and tccl 

nicians. All arc welcome. 



TOURING PRODUCTIONS 

Adventure Theatre's In-School Players has 
gained a national reputation for bringing educa- 
tional theatre to children in their own schools. In 
addition to touring its completely portable and 
original shows, it provides informative folders 
for teachers, suggesting ideas for activities 
to enhance the learning experience. 

PERFORMANCES FOR YOUNG CHILDREN 

Every Thursday morning from December 
through May, classes from nursery schools and 
early elementary grades are invited to Adventure 
Theatre to attend a performance of a play per- 
formed by the Picture Book Players of Adven- 
ture Theatre. 

CLASSES 

Adventure Theatre offers classes in all phases of 
the dramatic arts for both children and adults. 
Performances are presented by the students at 
the end of many class sessions. All instructors are 
carefully selected for their educational qualifi- 
cations and teaching experience. Classes are 
offered in the Fall, Winter and Spring terms and 
an all-day Theatre Camp program is offered 
during the Summer. 

CHILDREN'S CLASSES 

ACTORS IN PERFORMANCE I 
March 16-May 27, Monday 4-6 pm 
No class April 13 

A class for the student with little or no acting 
experience. The basics of acting and stage 
technique will be taught, and work on charac- 
terization will be started through preparation of 
scene studies. Ten 2-hour classes. Final class and 
performance on Wednesday, May 27 at 7:30 pm. 

Instructor: Carol Leahy 
Tuition: $105 

Age: 8 to 10 years 



STORY HOUR 
March 21-May30 
Saturday, 9:30-10:30 am 
No class April 18 or May 24 

Designed to awaken individual talents and free- 
dom of self expression through storytelling, role 
playing, rhythmic activities, and theatre games. 
Nine l-hour classes. 

Instructor: 

Tuition: 

Age: 



Edward Tamulevich 

S45 

4 to 6 ■ 



CREATIVE DRAMA l-A 

March 20-May 29, Friday 4-5 pm 

No class April 17 

A basic introduction to acting by developing 
each child's sensitivity to the world around him 
through rhythmic body movement and by 
creating story scenes. Ten l-hour classes. 



tructor: 


Janet Rodke\ 


Tuition: 


$49 


Age: 


6 to 8 years 




CREATIVE DRAMA l-B 
March 21-May 30 
Saturday 10:30-1 1:30 am 
No class April 18 or May 24 

A basic introduction to acting by developing 
each child's sensitivity to the world around him 
through rhythmic body movement and by- 
creating story scenes. Nine l -hour classes. 



Instructor: 


Edward Tamulevich 


Tuition: 


$45 


Age: 


6 to 8 years 



CREATIVE DRAMA ll-B 
March 21-May 16 
Saturday 1 1 :30 am-1 2:30 pm 
No class April 18 

This class will further each child's abilities by 
expanding the individual imagination and de- 
veloping dramatic talents through improvisation, 
character development, and basic stage direc- 
tion. Seven l-hour classes plus final 2-hour class 
including performance. 



Instructor 

Tuition 

Age 



Irene Elliott 

$45 

8 to 10 years 



THE ART OF STAGE MAKE-UP 

March 17-April 21, Tuesday 7:30-9 pm 

No class April 14 

Learn the art of applying make-up for the stage 
or just for fun. Transform your face into that of 
a clown or a creature! Experiment with stylized 
oriental or mythical characters!! Five l-hour 
classes. Register by March 10. 



Instructor 


Ann Holmes 


Tuition 


$39 


Supplies 


$10 


Age 


12 years to adult 


Class Size 


Minimum 6 



MUSIC FOR CHILDREN 

March 1 8-May 13, Wednesday 4-5 pm 

No class April 15. 

A class introducing the students to the joys of 
music-making and music appreciation. Activities 
will include singing of children's songs, musical 
theatre repertoire and light classical fare. 
Rhythm training will be enhanced with the use of 
rhythm instruments and ear training; sight 
singing will form the basis of all musical instruc- 
tion. Some attention will be given to the world of 
instruments, especially the piano. Eight l-hour 
classes. 

Gary Stegall 



Instructor 

Tuition 

Age 



6 to 8 years 



Adventure Theatre listings continued on next 
pane 



Adventure 
Theatre 



Ceramics 



CLOWNING 

March 20-May 15, Friday 4-5:30 pm 

No class April 17 

Learn about clowning from "Lump" and 
"Peppermint Stick" the clowns. Develop your 
own clown character! Join a workshop and learn 
how to design and apply make-up, create a 
costume, develop skits and make balloon 
animals and other clown props. Eight 1-hour 
classes. 



Instructor 


Ann Holmes 


Tuition 


$57 


Supplies 


$10 


Age 


Minimum 10 


Class Size 


Minimum 8 



WORKSHOPS FOR GIRL SCOUTS 

Girl Scouts completing the Theatre Arts Badge, 
call Adventure Theatre office for a schedule. 
320-5331. 



ADULT CLASSES 

ACTORS WORKSHOP 
March 18-May 13 
Wednesday 9:30-1 1 :30 am 
No class April 15 

Always wanted to try acting? Here's the perfect 
place to try it on! No experience necessary; all 
ages of adults welcome. Bring your cur 
imagination, and willingness to experiment with 
a new art form. We*ll use improvisation, theatre 
games, and exercises and v ne studies. 

Eight 2-hour classes. 

Instructor: Carol Leahy 
Tuition: $73 
Age: Adults 

See also Young Folks lis 



HOW TO REGISTER 

1. Fill out registration form (back of brochure) 

2. Make checks for tuition payable to Adventure 
Theatre 

3. Mail the. form & check to Adventure Theatre, 
Glen Echo Park, MacArthur Boulevard, Glen 
Echo, Maryland 20812. 

4. All registrations must be received before the 
start of the session or as indicated. 

Upon receipt of your registration form and 
check, student is registered. No further no- 
tification will be given unless the class is filled or 
cancelled. For information, call 320-5331 
weekdays between 10 am and 2 pm. 

REFUND POLICY 

If you wish to cancel your registration before the 
first class meeting, your money will be returned. 
After the first meeting, your tuition minus one 
class's pro-rated fee and $8 registration fee will 
be refunded. After the second class meeting, no 
tuition will be refunded. 




229-5585 

CLASS HOURS 

Wednesday, 7-10 pm 

Tuesday & Thursday, 9:30-1 1 :30 am, 

OR1-3pmOR7-9pm 

OPEN STUDIO HOURS 

Friday & Saturday, 9:30-5 pm 

Studio closed Sundays and Mondays 

The instruction is geared to the needs and level of 
development of the individual student and so the 
classes are composed of both beginners and 
advanced students. Classes in ceramics at Glen 
Echo Pottery afford a unique opportunity to 
explore the exciting medium of clay, glazing, and 
firing techniques. Instruction is given in an 
environment that is both relaxed and informal 
and creatively serious. The teaching philosophy 
at Glen Echo Pottery is to enable the students to 
express themselves as fully as possible in their 
own way and at their own pace. 

All sessions cover beginning through advanced 
wheel techniques: wedging, centering, & throw- 
ing on the potter's wheel. 

A firing fee is charged according to the formula 
worked out. Kiln rentals are made available to 
local craftspersons and institutions upon request. 
Note: there is no firing fee for the beginning 
wheel student. 

HOW TO REGISTER 

I. Fill out registration form (back of brochure) 
2. Make checks for tuition payable to Glen Echo 

Pottery 
3. Mail the form & check to Glen Echo Pottery. 
Glen Echo Park, MacArthur Boulevard. 

Glen Echo. Maryland 208 1 2 

and 22 students, 
and each person has wheel. 

Missed classes can be made up during the present 

m, hut will not be credited to following 
■ you wish to cancel your registration 
before the 1st meeting, your money will be 
returned. After the 1st meeting, tuition minus 
one class 's pro-rated fee and registration ./. 
be returned. After the second meeting of the 

no tuition will be returned. We realize that 
un for seen emerj se, in whicl 

we will consider credit toward a new session. 



Traditional 
Dance 



BEGINNING & ADVANCED THROWING 

AND HANDBUILDING TECHNIQUES 

EMPHASIS: SALT FIRING 

March 3-April 11 

Pre-registration deadline: February 28 

The course will include beginning through 
advanced wheel/handbuilding techniques. Major 
emphasis will be addressed toward form and 
surface embellishment relating to the salt firing 
process. Porcelain and stoneware clays will be 
utilized in both wheel and hand construction 
methods. Classes will include demonstrations, 
slides, and group critiques. 



Instructor 


Glen Echo Pottery staff 


Tuition 


$103 (tools not included) 


Supplies 


Tools, clay, firing fee 


Age 


Minimum 15 


Class Size 


Min7,Max22 


Where 


Large Yurt 



BEGINNING AND ADVANCED 
THROWING TECHNIQUES 
EMPHASIS: LOW-FIRE TECHNIQUES 
April 14-May23 
Pre-registration deadline: April 11 

Course will include beginning through advanced 
throwing techniques. Major emphasis will be 
addressed toward form and surface embellish- 
ment unique to low-fired processes. Selecting the 
most appropriate type of firing method: earth- 
enware, primitive, majolica, raku, whiteware, 
and salt, will be addressed via critiques, demon- 
strations, and slide presentations. "Hands-on" 
firings included. 



Instructor 


Glen Echo Pottery staff 


Tuition 


$103 (tools not included) 


Supplies 


Tools, clay, firing fee 


Age 


Minimum 15 


Class Size 


Min 7, Max 22 


Where 


Large Yurt 



BEGINNING AND ADVANCED 

THROWING TECHNIQUES, 

EMPHASIS: STONEWARE REDUCTION, 

FIRING AND FORM 

May 26-July 3 

Pre-registration deadline: May 23 

The course will include beginning through 
advanced throwing techniques. Major emphasis 
will be addressed to firing principles of cone 
10/11 stoneware reduction firings and will 
include stoneware vessels appropriate for reduc- 
tion firings. Class projects will involve teapots, 
casseroles, pitchers, and more. Classes will 
include demonstrations, individual instruction, 
class critiques. 



Instructor: 
Tuition: 

Supplies: 
Age: 

Class Size: 
Where: 



Glen Echo Pottery staff 
$103 (tools not included) 
Tools, clay, firing fee 
Jr&Sr High students 
Min 7, Max 22 
Large Yurt 



IKEBANA VESSEL FUNDRAISER 

Sunday, May 10, 1-5 pm 

Spanish Ballroom, Glen Echo Park 

Glen Echo Pottery will be offering for sale a 
creative selection of stoneware clay vessels 
appropriate for Ikebana— the Japanese Art of 
Flower Arrangement. Proceeds from this 
exhibition and sale will be donated to Glen Echo 
Park. Please call 229-5585 for more information. 



JEFF KIRK: Studied ceramics, Montgomery Col- 
lege and Anderson Ranch, Aspen, Colorado; has 
won numerous awards and exhibits widely. 
Maintains full-time studio; director and resident 
artist at Glen Echo Pottery. 

GARY A. KUCHEL: B.S., geology, Northern 
Arizona University, 1974; M.A., Community 
College Teaching, emphasis on ceramics and 
geology. Northern Arizona University, 1976. 

CHRIS OBERLIN: B.S., Bates College, Lewiston, 
Maine, 1975, including coursework in drawing. 
Studied ceramics and has worked as an assistant 
at Glen Echo Pottery. 

BRITT REEVES: Graduated from Sofia Flickskola, 
Stockholm, Sweden (equivalent to an Associate 
degree in Art). Attended New York University. 
Studied ceramics and worked as an assistant at 
Glen Echo Pottery. 



FLAMENCO DANCE, 
INTRODUCTION FOR BEGINNERS 
April 7-May 26, Tuesday 9:30-1 1 am 

Instruction and demonstration of the various 
elements of Flamenco music and dance — focus- 
ing on the traditional rhythms, arm movements, 
posture, footwork, hand-clapping, and casta- 
nets. 



Instructor 


Alice Coleman (548-5264) 


Tuition 


$55 


Supplies 


Castanets (contact instructor) 


Age 


Minimum 12 


Class Size 


Minimum 16 


Where 


Arcade Basement Classroom 








FLAMENCO DANCE FOR 
INTERMEDIATE STUDENTS 
April 7-May 26, Tuesday 10-1 1:30 am 

Instruction and demonstration of the various 
elements of Flamenco music and dance for 
students who have had some previous training. 
Focus on the traditional rhythms, arm 
movements, posture, footwork, hand-clapping, 
and castanets. 



Instructor 


Alice Coleman (548-5264) 


Tuition 


$55 


Supplies 


Castanets 


Age 


Minimum 12 


Class Size 


Minimum 16 


Where 


Arcade Basement Classroom 



Dance listings continued on next page 



Traditional 
Dance 



Dance 



BEGINNING IRISH SET DANCING 
April 1-June 3, Wednesday 7-8:30 pm 

is designed to provide novice dancers with 
instruction in the basic dance steps and figures of 
the Caledonian and Lancers Sets from County 
Clare, Ireland. 

Instructor: Michael Denney (270-8349) 

Tuition: $40 

Supplies: Hard-soled street shoes 

Age: Minimum 15 

Where: Ballroom 

ADVANCED IRISH SET DANCING 
EXPERIENCED SET DANCERS ONLY 
April 1-June 3 
Wednesday 8:30-10:00 pm 

The 200 year-old Irish Country Sets from the 
of Ireland are currently enjoying an 
unprecedented revival in Ireland and, more 
recently, in the U.S. Descended from the French 
"Set of Quadrilles," these sets, or square dances, 
were first introduced locally by Michael Denney 
in 1979. The dances involve a set of simple, 
repetitive figures emphasizing energetic, rhyth- 
mic battering of the feet. This course will con- 
centrate on footwork for the Caledonian and 
lancers sets from County Clare. 

Instructor: Michael Denney (270-8349) 

Tuition: $40 

Supplies; Hard-soled street shoes 

Age: Minimum 15 

Class Size: Mm 16, Max 32 

Where: Spanish Ballroom 

ALICE COLEMAN: BA, Art History, College of 
William and Mary. Has been studying the folk 
dance hern Spain for 17 years, taking 

Spain's most notable dan- 
icture demonstrations 
and has performed throughout the Washington 

MICHAEL DENNEY: Has been leaching lush 
dancing in the Baltimore Washington an 
nine \ irst introduced Irish Coun 

dancing, virtually unknown in the U.S., in 1979. 

inducted wi and appea 

numerous folk nances 

for the Smithsonian Institution and with the 

vlr. Denney 
travels regularly to Ireland .md to 

i his dance repel 



229-6022 



GLEN ECHO DANCE THEATRE 

Glen Echo Dance Theater is a non-profit cor- 
poration whose purpose is to provide a dance 
center offering the Washington area an excellent 
school of dance with a resident professional 
dance company and to serve as a major perform- 
ing center for dance companies of the greater 
metropolitan area. Established in the summer of 
1977 by Jan Tievsky, Artistic Director, Glen 
Echo Dance Theater became the resident dance 
company of Glen Echo Park, sponsored by the 
National Park Service. In the fall of 1977, the 
school of dance was started. The curriculum 
includes Modern, Jazz, Ballet, Improvisation 
and Dance as a Contact Sport. Glen Echo Dance 
Theater offers internship programs for academic 
credit to high school and college students. 

The dance company has performed widely 
throughout the metropolitan area. Performances 
have included those at George Washington 
University, St. Mary's College, Summer in the 
Parks, Wolf Trap, the MDA'S Choreographers 
Showcase and the Roundhouse Theater. They 
have also been performing in the school systems 
of Fairfax, Montgomery, and Prince George's 
Counties. The Glen Echo Dance Theater has 
hosted guest choreographers from nationally 
known companies who have taught classes and 
choreographed new works specifically for the 
Company. 

THE DANCE EXCHANGE 

The Dance Exch unique and innovative 

organization. Its integrated approach to artistic 
development and community involvement pro- 
vides a powerful model for the expansion of the 
arts in community life, In the fall of 1984 the 
Dance Exchange and its performing companies 
became ou company-in-residenc< 

contact the Dance Exchang 8036. 

The Dance Exchange Performance Com/' 
compo from the 

Washington area. Combini 
istic imagery, w lefined b\ the spoken 

.\per- 
ience, philosophy, and political social com- 
mentary. The company performs throughout the 
Washington area, most recentb Place 

I he Pavilion (under the auspices of the 
ington Pe: y). In ad- 

dition, the 

ting co performai 

: heal re v\ 



The Dancers of the Third Age is a unique per- 
formance company composed exclusively of 
older people. The company grew out of seniors' 
dance classes and workshops at local institutions 
and currently performs its own choreographed 
works throughout the area and on tour. The 
Dancers of the Third Age has performed for The 
Smithsonian Institution, Wolf Trap, the Na- 
tional Council on Aging, and scores of D.C., 
Maryland, and Virginia schools through the 
Washington Performing Arts Society "Concerts 
in Schools" program. 

SEMESTER DATES: April 13-June 28 

TUITION 

One class per week . $5 1 .00 
Two classes per week, $95.00 
Three classes per week, $139.00 
Four classes per week, $183.00 
Individual classes, $6.00 



HOW TO REGISTER: 

1 . Fill out registration form (back of brochure) 

2. Make a check for the tuition payable to the in- 
structor. (In cases where instructor is listed 
as 'faculty' make checks to Glen Echo Dance 
Theater/. 

3. Mail the form and check to Glen Echo Dance 
Theater, MacArthur Bloulevard, Glen Echo, 
Maryland 20812. 

4. Should a class not fill or be cancelled, your 
money will be returned. 

5. If you do not hear from us, assume you are 
registered. 

If you wish i our registration 

before the first meeting, your money will be re- 
turned. After the first meeting, your tuition 
registration fee and the cost of tl is) will 

be returned. After the second meeting of the 

no tuilion will be returned. Mi 
can be made up. 



GLEN ECHO DANCE THEATER FACULTY 

BETH DAVIS: BFA in dance from Ohio Univer- 
sity; danced in NYC for 6 years with Kenneth 
Rinker Dance Company; toured internationally 
with Vanaver Car/van; currently performing 
with Liz Lerman/Exchange and iphing 

her own work. 

EMILY KINNAMON: BA in Dance, American 
University; performs with CODA, Daniel West, 
Priscilla Barden; teaches at CODA and Holton 
Arms School. 

LIZ LERMAN: Founded Dance Exchange in 1976; 
has toured as a performer and teacher around the 
country; author of "Teaching Dance to Senior 
Adults," published in 1984; received three Chor- 
eographic Fellowships from NEA. 

STEPHANIE SIMMONS: MA in Arts Manage- 
ment and Dance, American University; danced 
with Eliot Feld Ballet, Twyla Tharp & Dancers, 
National Ballet, and Tanz-Forum, Cologne, 
West Germany. 

JAN TIEVSKY: BA in dance and drama, teaching 
certification, University of Rochester; instructor 
of modern dance, Mt. Vernon College; dance 
department chairman, Maryland Gifted and 
Talented Program at Goucher College; resident 
artist at Artpark, New York. 

BALLET I 

Saturday 10:00-1 1 :30 am 

A beginning course in ballet technique. 



Instructor 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 



Emily Kinnamon 
Dancewear & ballet slippers 
Teenagers and adults 
Maximum 12 



BALLET l/ll 
Tuesday 6-7:30 pm 

For the advanced beginner in ballet technique 
and vocabulary. 



Instructor 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 



Emily Kinnamon 
Dancewear & ballet slippers 
Teenagers and adults 
Maximum 12 



CREATIVE DANCE FOR ADULTS OVER 50 
Monday 10:30-1 1:30 am 

This class will explore basic components of 
modern dance, focusing on improvisation, ex- 
pressive skills, and ease of movement. Wear 
dancewear or loose-fitting clothing. 
Instructor: Jeff Bliss 
Supplies: Dancewear or loose-fitting 
clothing 
Age: Adults over 50 



MODERN DANCE I 
Tuesday 7:30-9:00 pm 

Basic modern technique for adults with no pre- 
vious dance training. 



Instructor 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 



Stephanie Simmons 
Dancewear 
Teenagers and adults 
Maximum 12 



MODERN DANCE l/ll 
Thursday 6-7:30 pm 

For adults with at least one year previous modern 
dance training, or permission of the instructor. 

Instructors: Stephanie Simmons 

Supplies: Dancewear 

Age: Teenagers and adults 

Class Size: Maximum 12 




MODERN DANCE II. II I 
Thursday 7:30-9:00 pm 

An intermediate/advanced course in Modern 
Dance Technique. 



Instructors 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 



Stephanie Simmons 
Dancewear 
Teenagers and adults 
Maximum 12 



JAZZ-BEGINNING 
Wednesday, 7:30-9:00 pm 
Saturday 1:00-2:30 pm 

A course in beginning jazz technique. 



Instructor 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 



innounced 

Dancewear 
Teenagers and adults 
Maximum 12 



JAZZ-INTERMEDIATE 
Saturday 11:30-1 :00 pm 
Wednesday 6-7:30 pm 

A course in jazz dance technique for students 
with at least l year previous jazz dance training. 



Instructor 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 



Jan Tievsky 
Dancewear 
Teenagers and adults 
Maximum 12 



DANCERCISE 
Monday 9:30-10:30 am 

Fun, easy-to-learn exercises to music for limber- 
ing up and trimming off pounds. Music ranges 
from rock to classical to jazz. No experience 
necessary. 

Instructor: Stephanie Simmons 
Supplies: Dancewear or loose-fitting 
clothing 
Age: Teenagers and adults 
Class Size: Maximum 1 2 

PERFORMANCE WORKSHOP 
Monday 5:30-7:30 pm 

An advanced modern technique class plus 
choreography 'rehearsal. Students will pel 
in Faculty Concert, Dancefest, etc. Audi! i 
permission of instructor necessary. 



Instructor 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 



Jan Tievsky 
Dancewear 
Teenagers and adults 
Min 6, Max 12 



PRE-TEEN JAZZ 
Monday 4:00-5:30 pm 

A beginning level class in jazz dance technique. 

Instructor: JanTi: 
Supplies: Dancewear 
Age: 9-12 years 



Enameling Fibers 



CLOISONNE ENAMEL 

March 30-May 25, Monday 7-10 pm 

Course is designed to introduce cloisonne 
enameling to beginning students, and to enable 
experienced enamelists to explore new ways to 
use enamels, foils, wires, and metals in the 
cloisonne technique. Advanced students may 
attempt projects involving more metal 
techniques such as constructions of two-sided 
cloisonne enamels, settings for completed 
cloisonne pieces, and some introduction to 
designing enameled jewelry. Students are 
encouraged to experiment with color and com- 
bine cloisonne with other enameling techniques 
such as champleve and limoges. 



Instructor 
Tuition 

Supplies 
Age 

Class Size 
Where 



Tina Chisena (301-933-0676) 
$97 (includes most supplies) 
Approx$4-$18 
Minimum 15 
Min 7, Max 13 
Arcade Classrooms 



BASSE-TAILLE AND CHAMPLAVE 
May 7-June 4, Thursday 9-12:30 am 

Transparent and opaque enamel will be applied 
over textured and etched metal surfaces. In 
champlave, the acid bite is deep, requiring heavy 
copper, while the lower bite of basse-taille can be 
done on thinner metal tiles. Baginners and 
advanced students. 



Instructor 


irad (469-6089) 


Tuition 


$56 


Supplies 


S5-S10 


Age 


Minimum 15 


Class Size 


Min?. V 


Where 





TINA CHISENA: BA, Bard College: has been 
making enameled jewelry for several years; has 
studied with Bill Helwig, Gar) Noffkee, Phillip 
Fike, Ronald H,; on, and others at var- 

ious crafts schools, including Penland, Arrow- 
mont, and ' live member of 

the Enam< dsmiths' and Blacksmiths' 

Guilds. 

UTE CONRAD: MA, Acadenn of line \rt, 

Berlin 

and Smithsonian Institution; exhibited m 

and In 



BEGINNING BASKETRY 

Mar 30-May 4, Monday 9:45-1 1-45 am 

Six basketry classes using dyed commercial rat- 
tan and seagrass. Various weaves explored. The 
results are handy for home use. 

Instructor: Jill Romanoke (244-4735) 

Tuition: $55 

Supplies: $15 

Age: Minimum 13 

Class Size: Maximum 13 

Where: Arcade Side Classroom 

MORE BASKETS 

March 30-May 4, Monday 1-3 pm 

A follow-up to Beginning Basketry. Classes with 
an emphasis on color, surface design, texture, 
handles, and lids. 

Instructor: Jill Romanoke (244-4735) 

Tuition: $55 

Supplies: $15 

Age: Minimum 14 

Class Size: Min 3, Max 12 

Where: Arcade Side Classroom 

COILED BASKETS 
April 25, May 2&9 
Saturday, 9:30 am-12:30 pm 

Three 3-hour sessions to construct 2 coiled 
baskets of yarn, rag strips, or other fibers. One 
basket of all natural fibers. 

Instructor: 

Tuition: 

Supplies: 

Age: 

Class Size: 



GRAPEVINE SWING 

April 4, 11, 18, Saturday 10am-4pm 

Three 6-hour sessions to build a functional 
swing. Bring 4 yards of material and two 3-inch 
sections of large-holed chicken wire. One pre- 
class meeting will be scheduled to collect 
grapevines. 

Instructor 

Tuition 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 

Where 



Jill Romanoke (244-2735) 

$72 

$5 

Minimum 13 

Minimum 3 

Arcade Basement Classroom 




Where 



Jill Romanoke (244-4735) 

$39 

$15 

Minimum 13 

Minimum 3 



Arcade Side Classroom 



BASKETRY TECHNIQUES 

FOR A WEARABLE NECKPIECE 

April 25, May 2, 9, Saturday 1-4 pm 

A unique functional neckpiece will be made in 
3-houi wire, 

silk cotton thread and gras- ee bark. 



Instructor 


Jill 


Tuition 




Supplies 


$20 


Age 


Minimum 13 


Class Size 


Minimum 3 


Where 


iom 



APPALACHIAN MELON BASKET 
April 5, Sunday 9:30 am-5:30 pm 

A one-day workshop making the popular melon 
basket of natural vines and dyed reed. Tl . 
lection, preparation, and of natural 

fibers will be di :ech- 

niques. 

Instructor: Jill Romanoke (244- 

Tuition: 
Supplies: 

Age: Minimum 13 
Class Size: Min 3, Ma 
Where: 



8 



FABRIC ART 

March 31-June 2, Tuesday 1-4 pm 

Pieced drawings, fabric collage, applique, draw- 
ing with the sewing machine, mixed-media needle 
work. Concentration on 2-dimensional art. May 
lead to bas-relief, soft sculpture, and/or wear- 
able art. 



Instructor: 


Aldeth Christy (966-7374) 


Tuition: 


$80 


Supplies: 


Bring scissors, pins, and 




treasured fabric scraps 


Age: 


Adults 


Class Size: 


Min 4, Max 10 


Where: 


Arcade Basement Level 



PRIMITIVE RUG HOOKING 
May 2-June 6, Saturday 1-4 pm 

Create an heirloom rug! Colonial hooked 
rugs— indigenous craft of America. Using wool 
yardage, recycled woolen clothing overdyed, cut 
into strips and hooked on a burlap foundation. 
All hooking techniques, basic dyeing instruction, 
simple color theory presented. Introductory slide 
show and primitive rug exhibit. 



Instructor: 


Barbara Ham (585-3749) 


Tuition: 


$78 


Supplies: 


Provided for purchase, 




excluding wools 


Age: 


Young adults and adults 


Class Size: 


Min 5, Max 12 


Where: 


Arcade Central Classroom 



INDIGENOUS NATURAL VEGETABLE 

DYE WORKSHOP 

April 26, Sunday 12:30-5:30 pm 

Introducing natural dyeing to the beginner 
and/or advanced student. Locally collected 
materials will compose dye baths and non-toxic 
mordants will be used. Also folklore and recipes 
on dyeing. Bring rubber gloves, wool, basketry 
materials, enamel pan, silk, and lunch. 

Instructor: Janet Kerig (703-987-8670) 

Tuition: $23 

Supplies: $12 

Age: Minimum 12 

Where: Arcade Basement Classroom 



PAINTING ON SILK WORKSHOP 
May 3, Sunday 10 am-4 pm 

Lecture and demonstration of hand painting 
with dyes on silk. Workshop includes design and 
safe use of dyes. Participants will have hands-on 
experience to try various techniques. Fabrics can 
be used for wearables, home furnishings, wall 
pieces. Participants will make at least one sam- 
pler. Students must pre-register by April 17. 
Note: Pregnant women should not take course. 

Instructor: Bonnie Holland (229-4388) 

Tuition: $28 
Supplies: $20, additional list 

of supplies will be mailed, 
bring lunch 
Age: Minimum 18 
Class Size: Min 6, Max 12 

Where: Arcade Central Classroom 

SURFACE DESIGN ON FABRIC 
May 17, Sunday 10 am-4 pm 

Lecture and demonstration of surface design 
techniques on natural fabrics — includes painting 
techniques, stencils, stamping, and use of resists. 
Participants will have hands-on experience to try 
these techniques. Fabrics can be used for 
wearables, home furnishings, wall pieces. (Dyes 
and pigments used are different than dye used in 
silk workshop). Dyes are set without steaming. 
Students must pre-register by May l 



Instructor: 

Tuition: 

Supplies: 

Age 

Class Size 

Where 



Bonnie Holland (229-4388) 
$28 

$20 (additional list of sup- 
plies to be mailed) bring lunch 
Minimum 18 
Min 6, Max 12 
Arcade Classrooms 



ALDETH SPENCE CHRISTY: BFA, Richmond 
Professional Institute, Richmond, VA; graduate 
studies in painting, George Washington Univer- 
sity; former summer artist-in-residence, Glen 
Echo Park. Member of Touchstone Gallery, 
Washington, D.C. 

BARBARA HAM: BA, University of Maryland; 
MFA in painting and drawing, Pratt Institute. 
Has been teaching art for over 5 years, currently 
at 6 colleges and universities in the Washington 
area. Teacher at Quail Hill School of Primitive 
Rug Hooking intensive summer workshop 
program in Maine. Co-designer/producer for 
Quail Hill Designs; rugs featured frequently in 
seven national magazines since 1981, and 
published in 3 books including the upcoming 
American Country Folk Crafts, (ABC Pub- 
lishing Company). 

BONNIE LEE HOLLAND: AB, Washington 
University; MA, George Washington University 
and Corcoran School of Art. Additional studies 
at Art Institute of Chicago and Penland School 
of Crafts. Artist/designer who exhibits locally 
and nationally. Shown at the Textile Museum in 
Washington. Outstanding Fashion Design award 
from Washington Fashion Group and juror's 
commendation in Maryland Craft Biennial. 

JANET KERIG: BA, University of Maryland, 
history and anthropology; Glen Echo artist- 
in-residence, 1979. Began working with natural 
fibers and wreath making processes 4 years ago. 
Natural vegetable dyeing for two years. 
Exhibited at the Design Center in Washington, 
D.C; Sperryville, Va; and in New York City. 

JILL ROMANOKE: University of Hartford, Fine 
Arts; Boston Museum School. BA, Franconia 
College, NH, where she intensively studied weav- 
ing and basketry. Studied traditional Irish 
basketry in Southern Ireland. Exhibits on the 
East coast. 



VINE BASKET WORKSHOP 

April 25, Saturday 1 1 :30 am-5 pm 

A one-day workshop in making a free-form 
basket of wild grapevines using various weaving 
techniques. Two baskets will be completed 
during class; one with a handle. Course includes 
vine identification walk. Bring clippers. 

Instructor: Janet Kerig (703-987-8670) 

Tuition: $26 

Supplies: $15 

Where: Arcade Central Classroom 



Music 



Painting 
8c Drawing 



BEGINNING MANDOLIN 

April 4-June 6, Saturday 12:45-1 :45 pm 

No class April 1 8 or 25 

Students will learn to tune and care for instru- 
ments. Simple chords, note-reading, and tabula- 
ture will be explored. Classical, folk, and blue- 
grass styles will be presented. 

Instructor: Karen Lee Spector (82 1 -2790) 

Tuition: $33 

Supplies: Mandolin and pick plus $6 

Where: Arcade Central Classroom 

Age: Teenagers and adults 

Class Size: Min4, Max 10 

Where: Park Office 

BEGINNING FOLK GUITAR 

April 4-June 6, Saturday 1 :45-2:45 

No class April 18 or 25 

Students will learn to tune and care for instru- 
ments. Basic chords and simple strums to ac- 
company folk songs will be taught. 



Instructor 


Karen Lee Spector (821-2790) 


Tuition 


$33 


Supplies 


Bring guitar & notebook 


Age 


Teenagers and adults 


Class Size 


Min 4, Max 10 


Where 


Park Office 



ADVANCED FOLK GUITAR 

April 4-June 6, Saturday 3:45-4:45 

No class April 18 or 25 

Students must be able to change chords quickly. 
Course will cover bass runs, finger picking, use 
of picks, alternate tuning, tabulature reading, 
and ornamentations. 



ADVANCED FOLK GUITAR II 

April 4-June 6, Saturday 2:45-3:45 

No class April 18 or 25 

lor siudents who have completed Advanced 
Folk Guitar I or have the permission of the 
instructor. Folk, classical, ragtime, bluegrass, 
and blues styles will be studied. Ability to read 



DRAWING I 

March 31-May 19, Tuesday 3:15-5:30 

A course for beginners or students with little pre- 
vious drawing experience. The student will be 
introduced to a variety of viewpoints and dif- 
ferent media. Emphasis will be on enhancing 
visual sensitivity. 



usic not requit 


ed 


Instructor: 


Sandra Bracken (301 -~2\ 


Instructor: 


Karen Lee Spector (821-2790) 


Tuition: 


$81 (includes model fee) 


Tuition: 


$33 


Supplies: 


A list of suppla 


Supplies: 


Bring guitar and notebook 




available from instructor 


Age: 


Teenagers and adults 


Age: 


Adults 


Class Size: 


Min 4, Max 10 


Class Size; 


Maximum 12 


Where: 


Park Office 


Where: 


Arcade Classroom 



KAREN LEE SPECTOR: Teaches folk guitar, 
mandolin, and recorder classes for Fairfax 
County Recreation Dept. and private students, 
beginning to advanced. Has performed in many 
area festivals and schools as a folk singer and 
soloist on guitar and mandolin. 



Instructor 


Karen Lee Spector (821-2790) 


Tuition 


$33 


Supplies 


Bring guitar and notebook 


Age 


Teenagers and adults 


Class Size 


Mm 4. Max 10 


Where 


Park Office 




10 



DRAWING II 

March 31-May 19, Tuesday 12:45-3 pm 

An ongoing course for those who like to draw 
and want the structure and support of a t 
You will have the opportunity to choose to ex- 
plore in depth a single theme or to draw from the 
model or still life provided each session. There 
will be periodic discussions of particular 
problems and subjects of current interest. 

Instructor: Sandra Bracken (301-721-7716) 



Tuition: 


$81 (includes model fee) 


Supplies: 


Bring your own supplu 




the first cli 


Age: 


Adults 


Class Size: 


Maximum 12 


Where: 


oom 


LIFE DRAWING 


March 31-May 12, Tuesday 7:15-9:30 


The class is open to any adults who wish to draw 


from the model. The class will includ. 


' different drawing concepts and a 


critique, 




Instructor: 


Ira Bracken (301 


Tuition: 


includes model fee) 


Supplies: 






the first cli 


Age: 


Adults 


Class Size: 


Min 5. Max 12 


Where: 


ide Basement Classroom 



FIGURE PAINTING 

April 7-June4 

Tuesday & Thursday, 7-10 pm 

This . j for students interested in 

painting from the human figure. Its primary 

opportunity to 
work from a live model and improve the quality 
of (heir work. 

Instructor. nan (301-473-8303) 

Tuition: $147 
Supplies: An m 

Age: Minimum 16 
Class Size: Mm 

Where Central Classroom 



Prints, 
Sculpture 



LANDSCAPE AND STUDIO PAINTING 

April 7-June4 

Tuesday & Thursday, 4-6 pm 

This course is designed for students interested in 
painting in oils and acrylics. Its primary purpose 
is to improve the quality of a student's work. 
Teaching focuses on both studio and landscape 
problems, as well as materials and techniques. 
Students may repeat this course on a continuous 
basis as individualized assignments are designed 
to meet the needs of advanced students. 



Instructor: 


Walt Bartman (301-473-8303) 


Tuition: 


$ 1 27 (model fee extra) 


Supplies: 


Students to furnish 




supplies 


Age: 


Minimum 14 


Class Size: 


Min 10, Max 20 


Where: 


Arcade Basement Classroom 



SPRING WATERCOLOR WORKSHOP 
April 11 and 12 
Saturday 12 noon-5 pm 
Sunday 10 am-3 pm 

Opportunity for those who are familiar with the 
basics of watercolor to paint outside, investigate 
new approaches, develop ideas. Group lunches, 
afternoon critiques. 



Instructor 


Bonny Lundy (774-2190) 


Tuition 


$50 


Supplies 


Call instructor for list 


Age 


Minimum 16 


Class Size 


Maximum 10 


Where 


Saturday, Arcade Central 




Sunday, Arcade Side 



WATERCOLOR PLUS 

April22-June3 

Wednesday 9:30 am-12 noon 

We will combine watercolor with pastel, ink, and 
collage. Individual styles will be encour- 
aged. Some art background suggested. Outdoor 
sessions will be scheduled. 



Instructor 


Bonny Lundy (774-2190) 


Tuition 


$76 


Supplies 


Call instructor 


Age 


Adults 


Class Size 


Maximum 10 


Where 


Arcade Central/Outdoors 



CREATIVE DRAWING WORKOUT 
March 30-May 4, Monday 7-9 pm 

Keep going, keep on top of it, and go farther 
with your drawing. Charcoal, pencil, inks, 
chalks, come. Intense and enjoyable. Creative 
drawing through a series of concrete exercises. 
Push yourself and have fun. 



Instructor: 


Raya Bodnarchuk (229-3413) 


Tuition: 


$55 


Supplies: 


List available at 1st meeting 


Age: 


Adults 


Class Size: 


Min 8, Max 12 


Where: 


Arcade Basement Classroom 



WALT BARTMAN: Is presently on the faculties of 
Walt Whitman High School and Maryland 
College of Art and Design. After receiving his 
MFA, he was awarded a Fulbright Grant to 
study in Belgium and Holland. He has juried and 
exhibited his work locally. Bartman's students 
have received many grants, awards, and 
fellowships for their fine work. 

RAYA BODNARCHUK: BFA, Rhode Island 
School of Design; MFA, Rinehart School of 
Sculpture; working artist; artist-in-residence, 
Glen Echo Park; faculty, Corcoran School of 
Art. 

SANDRA BRACKEN: College of William and 
Mary; BA, MFA, University of Maryland. She 
has exhibited in the Washington area; her work is 
in private collections. 

BONNY LUNDY: BFA, watercolor, Lake Erie 
College. Goddard College Arts Programs. Ex- 
hibiting on the East Coast privately and in juried 
competitions. 




BLOCK PRINTING-LINOLEUM 

March 31-April 21 , Tuesday 9 am-noon 

This 4-session course covers three techniques of 
linoleum block printing — direct cut, sectioned 
block, and reduction. The first class is a demon- 
stration, the last 3 are printmaking sessions. 

Instructor: Raya Bodnarchuk (229-3413) 

Tuition: $55 

Supplies: List available at 1st class 

Age: Adults 

Class Size: Min 8, Max 12 

Where: Arcade Central Classroom 

RAYA BODNARCHUK: BFA, Rhode Island 
School of Design; MFA, Rinehart School of 
Sculpture; working artist; artist-in-residence, 
Glen Echo Park; faculty, Corcoran School of 
Art. 



WORKSHOPS IN FIGURE MODELING 
April 29-May 20 
Wednesday 7:30-10 pm 

Workshops in clay and wax for students of all 
levels working from a live model. Finished works 
can be cast or fired. 



Instructor 


Michael Kligerman (656-8772) 


Tuition 


$60 for each 4-week period 


Supplies 


Bring model stand, tools 




(clay and wax will be provided) 


Age 


Minimum 17 


Class Size 


Min 5, Max 12 


Where 


Arcade, basement level 



MICHAEL KLIGERMAN: BA in Fine Arts, God- 
dard College, Instituto de Bellas Artes, Mexico 
City. Apprenticed in Mexican Fine Arts foundry. 
College teaching experience. Exhibited in Mexico 
and the U.S. 



11 



Photography 



229-7930 



Our goal at Photoworks is to create intensive, 
highly personalized learning experiences which 
will help each student discover and develop his or 
her potential as a photographer. We enjoy 
working with people at all levels of photography, 
from the beginner to the advanced student. All 
you need is interest in learning and experimen- 
ting. 

Our workshop has been carefully designed to 
facilitate your learning experience. Our dark- 
room is well equipped with one enlarger for each 
student. In addition, we have a film processing 
room, a finishing and dry mount area, and a 
lecture room. 

Students provide camera, film, and paper. All 
chemistry and use of darkroom equipment is 
included in the fee. 

PHOTOGRAPHY I 

March 30-May 18, Monday 7-1 1 pm 

OR April 2-May 21 , Thursday 9 am-1 pm 

This lecture/laboratory class offers a compre- 
hensive introduction to the basic tools, tech- 
niques, and creative aspects of photography. In- 
cluded are: operation and use of the camera, 
lenses, light meters, film developing, printing, 
and editing. 
Instructors: Karen Keating (am) 229-43 1 3 
Nora Kengle (pm) 587-2889 
Tuition: S 15 1 (includes lab fee) 
Class Size: Min 5, Max 10 

Where: Arcade, basement level 

PHOTOGRAPHY II 

April 1-May 20, Wednesday 7-11 pm 

OR April 2-May 21 , Thursday 1-5 pm 

An elementary understanding of film is required 
his course. More advanced technical 
information about films, papers, toners, 
exposure, and printing will be introduced. Time 
will he spent each week discussing individual 
projects and ways to make photographs that are 
inally satisl 



PHOTOJOURNALISM 

April 7-May 26, Tuesday 7-1 1 pm 

Students will learn to develop a complete picture 
essay in black and white from inception and 
planning to completion and layout of their own 
photo story. Classes will include lectures and 
visits by a former Life photographer and 
Washington photojournalists. Sufficient 
darkroom time will be available. Students should 
have a working knowledge of film development 
and printing for this class. 



Instructor 

Tuition 

Age 

Class Size 
Where 



Douglas Chevalier (229-4313) 

$151 (includes lab fee) 

Adults 

Min 5, Max 12 

Arcade, basement level 



INTRODUCTION 

TO ARTIFICIAL LIGHTING 

April 14-May 5, Tuesday 7-1 1 pm 

This 4-week course is designed for the photo- 
grapher considering a commercial career. It will 
start with on-camera flash and work up to more 
sophisticated lighting arrangements. 
Instructor: Tom Wolff (229-2378) 
Tuition: $86 

Age: Minimum 16 
Class Size: Min 4, Max 10 

Where: Arcade, basement level 

INFRARED PHOTOGRAPHY 

April 30-June 4, Thursday 7-1 1 pm 

A unique and exciting effect is achieved with the 
use of high-speed infrared black-and-white film. 
Students will explore the technical properties and 
the aesthetic qualities of this film. There will be 
weekly lectures, individual reviews of student 
work, and darkroom sessions devoted to infrared 
printing techniques. The class is open to students 
familiar with darkroom proceedures, Students 
supply paper and Kodak high-speed infrared 
black-and-white film. 

Instructor: Gayle Rothschild (299-6819) 

Tuition: $101 (includes lab fee) 
Class Size: Maximum 10 

Where: Arcade, basement level 



MINIATURE PLATINUM /PALLADIUM 

PHOTOPRINTS 

April 1 1-May 2, Saturday 8:30 am-12:30 

This four-week course will teach students 
techniques for producing platinum or palladium 
photoprints with particular emphasis on the 
execution and presentation of miniature prints 
made from 35mm and 2 1/4 negatives. However, 
camera and negatives of any format are accep- 
table including large negative formats. The 
course fee includes the cost of a kit supplied by 
elegant images, Ltd. The kit contains all 
chemicals necessary for making 20-25 4x5 
prints, a Japanese brush, 100 percent rag papers, 
developer and clearing bath and a troubleshoot- 
ing guide. 

Instructor: Charles Rumph (229-7930) 
Tuition: $125 (includes $40 kit) 
Where: Arcade, basement level 

ADVANCED PHOTOGRAPHY 

TECHNIQUES 

April 2-23, Thursday 7-1 1pm 

This course will cover advanced photographic 
skills—visual and technical. Negative control 
and alternative printing procedures designed to 
improve the students' vision will be the focus. 
Attention will be given to the development of 
individual student's photographic style. 



Instructor 
Phone 
Tuition 
Where 



Frank Herrera, "Tico" 

229-7930 

$100 

Arcade, basement level 



Instructor 
Tuition 

Class Size 
Where 



Karen Keating (229-4313) 
$151 (includes lab fee) 
Min 5, Max 10 
Arcade, basement level 



OPEN DARKROOM 
Sundays, 1-6 pm 

The darkroom and dry-mounting facilities will 
be open to former students and students en 
in on-going classes and any individual with 
darkroom experience. The darkroom is equipped 
for black-and-white developing and printing in 
formats 35mm and 4 x 5. All chemistry and 
equipment (except paper) are provided. The 
darkroom is staffed by an experienced darkroom 
assistant. An introduction of the facilities and 
equipment will be provided for new students. 
This is not a formal class: no registration fee or 
pre-registration is required. 

Instructor: Staff 

Tuition: S4 per hour 



12 



Stained 
Glass 



PHOTOWORKS OPEN HOUSE 
Sunday, March 8, 5-7 pm 

Come and meet photowork's instructors. See 
their work and visit the facility. Observe the 
"Open Darkroom" in Operation. Register for 
spring classes and weekend workshops. Enjoy 
refreshments and the instructors' slide show. All 
are welcome. 

Spring Workshops 

DESIGNING A PHOTOBOOK 

Saturday, April 4, 12 noon-2 pm 

AND Saturday April 11, 12 noon-4 pm 

Instructor: 
Phone: 
Tuition: 



Frances Kandle 

229-3208 

$50 (includes darkroom fee) 



USING YOUR FLASH 
Saturday, April 4, 9am-1 pm 



Instructor 
Phone 
Tuition 



Tom Wolff 

229-7930 

$35 



PHOTOGRAPHING YOUR ART WORK 
Sunday, April 5, 10 am-2 pm 



Instructor 
Phone 
Tuition 



Staff 
229-4313 

$35 



MAKING & USING A PINHOLE CAMERA 
(Parent/Child Class) 
Sunday, April 12, 10 am-2 pm 



Instructor 
Phone 
Tuition 



Karen Keating 

229-4313 

$45 (materials provided) 



HANDCOLORING B/W PHOTOGRAPHS 
Saturday, April 25, 10 am-2 pm 
Instructor: Allen Appel 
Phone: 229-7930 
Tuition: $50 

DOUGLAS CHEVALIER: BA from George 
Washington University; 30 years as a 
photojournalist at The Washington Post. Photo 
Assignment Editor at the Post. His work has 
won awards in the White House News 
Photographers Association and Front Page 
Competition. 

ED CLARK: Is an internationally recognized 
photojournalist. As a Life staffer he covered 
politics and Hollywood. His work was included 
in Edward Stiechen's FamiVy of Man, as well as 
The Best of Life, Life Goes to War, Life Goes to 
the Movies. Mr. Clark currently works for Time, 
Ladies Home Journal, and other national 
publications. He is also lecturing at Boston 
University School of Photojournalism. 



FRANK HERRERA: BA degree from West 
Virginia University; photo graduate study with 
John Gossage, University of Maryland, 1982-84. 
Tico has been an instructor in photography at 
Shepherd College, the Corcoran School of Art, 
West Virginia Summer Institute, and Glen Echo 
Park. In 1986 he was awarded a Guggenheim 
Memorial Foundation Fellowship and a West 
Virginia Artist's Grant. Prior awards include an 
Artist's Fellowship Grant, National Endowment 
for the Arts and a Teaching Fellowship at West 
Virginia University. Tico's work has been 
exhibited at the Baltimore Museum of Art, 
Washington Project for the Arts, Kathleen 
Ewing Gallery, Boston Center for the Arts, Glen 
Echo Park, and numerous other galleries. 
KAREN KEATING: BS, University of Maryland; 
MFA, Maryland Institute College of Art. 
Studied at Corcoran School of Art and Maine 
Photographic Workshop. Exhibited at School 
33, Baltimore; Montgomery College; Glen Echo 
Park. Former photo editor, Potomac Almanac. 
Freelance photographer. 

NORA KENGLE: BA, Allegheny College; 
freelance photographer; former photo editor of 
Washingtonian Magazine; work published in 
Washington Journalism Review, Washington 
Woman, Arts Review, and Lady Com Magazine. 
GAYLE ROTHSCHILD: MFA in photography, 
University of Md. Studied at the Corcoran 
School of Art. Instructor, Smithsonian Resident 
Assoc. Program. Shown at No Va Comm 
College, Montgomgery College, Sidwell Friends, 
Gallery 10, University of Md, and Art Barn. 
Published in Washington Post Magazine and 
Best of College Photography annual. 

CHARLES RUMPH: Is a Washington photo- 
grapher who studied in California with former 
Life photographer Peter Stackpole and at 
Photoworks with Frank Herrera. He has had 
one-person shows at the Phillips Collection and 
at galleries in Santa Fe, Houston, and Tokyo. He 
is represented by Kathleen Ewing Gallery in 
Washington, D.C. He is the owner of Elegant 
Images, Ltd, the first commercial supplier of 
chemicals for platinum and palladium photo 
printing since 1937. 

THOMAS WOLFF: Art Institute of Boston; 
studied photography at George Washington 
University; freelance photographer; adjunct 
professor of photography, Shepard College, She- 
pardstown, W. Virginia. Published in Regar- 
dies, The Washingtonian, New York Times; 
exhibited at Artel Gallery, Studio Gallery, 
Kathleen Ewing Gallery, Baltimore Museum, 
and the Corcoran. 



COPPER FOIL STAINED GLASS 
April 2-May 28, Thursday 6:30-9 pm 

The course will teach the basic skills and steps 
involved in constructing a copper foiled glass 
project. Each student will design and execute at 
least one project. 



Instructor 

Tuition 

Supplies 

Age 

Class Size 

Where 



Marilyn Nugent (483-8782) 

$102 (includes lab tec) 

Contact instructor 

Minimum 14 

Min5, Max 8 

Arcade Basement Classroom 



FUSED GLASS WORKSHOP 
Two Sundays, 9:30 am-3:30 pm 
Dates to be announced 

The course will familiarize the student with the 
ancient art of glass fusing. Students will 
experiment to learn how glass reacts when 
heated. They will design a project (a piece of 
jewelry, a small tile, etc.), cut glass, and prepare 
their work for firing in a kiln. The students will 
complete at least one project during the class. 



Instructor 

Tuition 

Age 

Class Size 
Where 



Marilyn Nugent (483-8782) 
$61 (includes $10 lab fee) 
Minimum 14 
Min5, Max 10 
To be announced 



LEADED STAINED GLASS 

April 1-May 27, Wednesday 6:30-9 pm 

The course will teach the basic steps and skills 
involved in designing and constructing a leaded 
glass window. Each student will design and 
execute at least one window. 

Instructor: Marilyn Nugent (483-8782) 

Tuition: $102 (includes lab fee) 

Supplies: Contact instructor 

Age: Minimum 14 

Class Size: Min5,Max8 

Where: Arcade Basement Classroom 

MARILYN NUGENT: M.Ed., University of Md; 

professional stained glass artist; trained at 
Pilchuck School in Seattle; owns "Don't Throw 
Stones" studio, Washington, D.C. 



13 



Woodworks Classes for Young Folk 



WOODWORKING WORKSHOP 
Saturday & Sunday, 10 am-5 pm 
Dates to be announced 

A 2-day seminar-type workshop intended to 
enable one to design and build furniture. Lec- 
tures, slides, demonstrations, and discussions. 
Design principles and concept approaches; wood 
properties and principles; drawing, estimating, 
and layout proceedures; joinery techniques; shop 
tools and safety. This workshop will be the 
necessary introduction to developing a wood- 
working project in a class. Students must phone 
before registering, as there is a long waiting list. 

Instructor: Henry Barrow (229-7710) 

Tuition: $61 

Age: Minimum 18 

Class Size: Minis, Max 24 

WOODWORKING CLASS 

Tuesdays OR Wednesdays 6:30-10:30 

This is a 10-week project class. The weekend work- 
shop is a prerequisite. Each student will have de- 
signed a project and should come to this class ready 
to construct a piece of furniture or cabinetwork. 
Excellence of tool technique and wood joinery 
will be emphasized. Students may register for this 
class at the weekend workshop listed above. 

Phone: (229-7710) 

Tuition: S167 
Supplies: Wood and hardware extra 
Class Size: Min 7, Max 8 

ADVANCED FURNITURE WORKSHOP 
Thursday 6:30-10:30 pm 

Students musl have either taken a woodworking 
■ here or be experienced at shop-type wood- 
working. I lie course is geared for consultation, and 
will emphasize design and finishing techni 
Students must contact instructor before register- 
ing, as there is a waiting list for this class. 

Phone: (229-77I0) 

Tuition: $13 per class, $7 registration 

APPRENTICESHIP 
6 months 

This i iiidy program for potential pro- 

onal furnitu ibinetmakers. The stu- 

dent will spend a minimum of 4 full days per 
week learning d otiations, promotions, 

purchasing, construction, sanding, finishing, 
maintenance, ex peri mental ion, accounting, 
nd pattern-making, photography, and port- 
folio work. Inclusion is b) interview only. 

Tuition: None 

Age Minimum 1 8 
Class Size: Min I, Max 2 

HENRY BARROW: Professional furniture de- 
binets and furniture. 



SPRING ART WORKSHOP FOR KIDS 
April 4-June 6, Saturday 10:30-11:30 am 

We will use picture books and stories to share 
our imagination and ideas for fun with pastels, 
paint, clay, metal tooling, sandcasting, and 
more. 

Instructor: Chris Luckman (589-2564) 

Tuition: $47 
Supplies: $5 

Age: 6-8 years 
Class Size: Min 6, Max 12 

Where: Arcade Central Classroom 

SPRING ART WORKSHOP FOR KIDS 
April 4-June 6, Saturday 9-10:30 pm 

This workshop will provide a variety of art 
experiences for children. We will work with 
pastel drawings, watercolor painting, clay, 
papier mache, wire sculpture, and plaster. We 
will also make a construction with boxes, colored 
cardboard, string, woodscraps, found objects, 
etc., and paint it with original graphics. 



Instructor: 


Chris Luckman (589-2564) 


Tuition 


S6" 


Supplies 


$5 


Age 


8-10 years 


Class Size 


Min 6, Max 12 


Where 


Arcade Central Cla- 



PUPPET PLAY 

April 4-May 23, Saturday 10 am-12 

Creative play in which children express them- 
selves using hand, rod and string puppets in 
stories, skits, improvisation and theatre games. 
Simple craft projects round out program. 



Instructor 


Christopher Piper 


Phone 


234-6666 


Tuition 


$54 


Supplies 


$2 


Age 


3-6 


Class Size 


Min 10. Max 20 


Where 


Puppet Co. Yurt 



YOUNG PEOPLE'S 
WATERCOLOR WORKSHOP 
May 24, Sunday 1 1 am-2 pm 

cial time fi 
We will learn about through 

experimentation. We will have fun expi 

with paint. We will work oui 
weather permitting. Hung a lun< 

Instructor: Bom 119) 

Tuition: 
Supplies: Call ii 
Age 
Class Size: Min 6, Max 10 
Where: 



14 



The Puppet Company 

Fantasy, mystery, joy, and compassion hallmark 
the artful and entertaining productions of The 
Puppet Co. Since its inception in 1982, critics 
have acclaimed The Puppet Co. for its mastery in 
the creation of powerful and compeling puppet 
characters and high-caliber dramatizatior 
artists-in-residence at Glen Echo and in 
cooperation with the National Park Service, 
veteran puppetmasters Allan Stevens and 
Christopher Piper have pooled their life-long 
experiences in puppetmaking and performing to 
advance a renaissance of these ancient art forms. 
Credits include residencies with the Smithsonian 
Institution's Discovery Theater; Adventure 
Theatre; and the Capitol Children's Museum, as 
well as touring performances throughout the 
United States. 

The Puppet Company celebrates its 5th season at 
Glen Echo Park with five great shows, including 
three new productions. Performances are at 1 1 
am and 1 pm every Wednesday and selected 
Saturdays and Sundays in the Spanish Ballroom. 

Mav, Rapnunzel, Wednesdays. May 6. 13, 20, 

May 9, 16 
June, Hansel and Gretel, Wednesdays. June 3, 
10, 17, 24; Saturdays, June 13, 27; Sundays. June 
14,28 

July, Cinderella, Wednesdays, July 1.8. 1 
Saturdays, Jul) 4, 11, 18. 25; Sundays. July 5. 
12. 19.26 

Tickets arc S3. 00 for children and adul: 
reservation-- necessary, except for groups. Group 
rates: $2.50 for group more; $2.00 for 

groups of 50 or more. For information, call 229- 
1151 or 234-6666. 

CHRIS LUCKMAN: Organized and led an after- 
school activities program at the public library in 
Charlottesville. Va for 6 years. She ha 
taught youth art classes for the Dept of Parks 
and Recreation as well as in public scho 
graduate of the Philadelphia College of Art, she 
has exhibited her drawings in Philadelphia and 
Charlottesville and has done numerous illus- 
trations and murals tor children. 
BONNY LUNDY: BFA, watercolor, Lake Erie 
Colleg ird Colli. Programs, 

-ting on th privately and in 

juried competin 

CHRISTOPHER PIPER: tal actor, 

direc. 

Artist-in-re Park. Av 

"Outstanding D \dventure Thea- 

nmen- 
dation for his work with voung people in II 

which 

ipital Children's Museum. 

Glen Fcho Park, and throughoui metropolitan 



Visitor 
Services 



Chautauqua 
Summer 



May 3, Dancefest '87. Co-sponsored with the 
Glen Echo Dance Theatre. Student and faculty 
concert, admission charge; choreographers' 
showcase, admission charge; children's, 
improvisational, and ethnic dance, free. Call 
229-6022 for more information. 

May 23, Irish Dance Festival of Northern 
Virginia, 9 am-6 pm. Most events are free. Ad- 
mission charged for the championship dancing 
program from 2-5 pm in the Spanish Ballroom. 

May 24, Annual Irish Folk Festival, 1-6 pm. Co- 
sponsored with the Greater Washington Ceili 
Club, free admission. Grand Ceili in the Spanish 
Ballroom in the evening, admission charged. 

May 30, Dance All Day, 12 noon-midnight! 
Tompkins County Horse Flies, The Evening Star 
Band with Steve Hickman, and more . . . Pot- 
luck supper, admission, co-sponsored with the 
Dance Committee. Call 270-1678 for more 
information. 

June 6 & 7, 11th Annual Washington Folk 
Festival, 12 noon-6 pm. Co-sponsored with the 
Folklore Society of Greater Washington. 
Saturday night dance in the Spanish Ballroom, 
free. Call 281-2228 for more information 

June 20 & 21, Annual Washington Storytelling 
Festival. Co-sponsored with the Voices in the 
Glen, Inc. 

July 24-26, Shakespeare's Twelfth Night. Co- 
sponsored with the Parks and History 
Association. Twelfth Night is brought to you 
from the University of Maryland Shakespeare 
on Wheels, a replica of an authentic Elizabethan 
stage. Admisssions will benefit the Glen Echo 
Park carousel. 

Oct 2-11, The Big Apple Circus. An intimate 
one-ring circus under the big top at Glen Echo 

Park. Admission charge. 

For more program information call the park a 
week or two before the event at 492-6282. 

WOW! WHAT A PLACE! 
May 17, June 6 and 7 

Wow! What A Place! is a delightful 20-minute 
romp through the history of Glen Echo Park 
made possible by grants from the Montgomery 
County Arts Council and the National Park 
Service. The Puppet Company, using cut-outs, 
rod puppets, and special visual high jinks, will 
perform the show free to the public in the Bum- 
per Car Pavilion. Call 229-1151 or 234-6666 for 
more information. 



Weekend 
Dances 

FRIDAY NIGHT DANCES 
Beginning April 3 

Fridays at 8:30 pm, Spanish Ballroom 
Free classes, 7:30-8:30 pm 

Beginning April 3, Friday Night Dances will 
feature squares, contras, and country dances. 
Admission is usually $4.00 but depends on the 
band. Co-sponsored with The Dance Committee. 
Call 270-1678 for more information. 

SATURDAY NIGHT BALLROOM DANCES 

Beginning April 18 

Saturdays, 9 pm, Spanish Ballroom 

The Richard Bray Glen Echo Orchestra will be 
featured for ballroom dancing in the Spanish 
Ballroom every Saturday evening beginning 
April 18. Admission is $7.00 per person at the 
door. Classes in ballroom dancing will be held 
before the dance, $4 per class. Craig Hutchinson 
will teach the advanced classes and Kit Federico 
will teach the beginning sessions. Call 656-BRAY 
for more information and group rates. 

SUNDAY NIGHT DANCES 

Beginning April 5 

Sundays at 8 pm, Spanish Ballroom 

Squares and Contras will be featured at the 
Sunday Night Dances, which begin on April 5 
with Peter Barnes, Mary Lea, and Ruthie 
Dornfeld performing. Dances begin at 8 pm. 
Admission is $5 per person at the door. Co- 
sponsored with the Folklore Society of Greater 
Washington. Call 281-2228 for more information. 

WALTZ NIGHT 

April 1 1 , Saturday evening 

On April 11 there will be a special evening of 
waltzes presented in memory of Gail Klawitter, 
the National Park Service ranger who created the 
event. 

Note: Several times throughout the season, 
special events change the regular dance schedule. 
Please check with the co-sponsor at the phone 
numbers listed for any such changes. 



Gallery 



Carousel 



The Carousel which visitors enjoy at Glen Echo 
Park has been in this location since 1921. The 
carving of the wooden figures and canopy was 
done by the Dentzel company of Philadelphia. 
The Carousel is run May through September, 
weekends 12 noon-6 p.m., Wednesdays 10 a.m.- 
2 p.m. This year the carousel will begin operating 
on Saturday, May 2, and will continue through 
Wednesday, September 30. Admission is 25 cents 
per ride. 



Tuesdays through Sundays 

12noon-5pm 

Closed Mondays and holidays 

Glen Echo Gallery shows the work of the artists 
who teach and create in the park. It is housed in 
the Stone Tower that is the last remaining 
building left complete from the Chautauqua 
Assembly. The gallery is open every day except 
Mondays and holidays. Hours are 12 noon-5 pm 

March, Sculpture by KatherineT. Andrle 

April, Glen Echo Instructors Exhibit 

May, Glen Echo Resident Artists Exhibit 

Clara Barton NHS 

Open daily 10 am-5 pm 

Groups call 492-6245 for reservations 

"The work moves on steadily, silently, a pall 
seems to have come over all — no words, quiet 
faces, and steady work." (Clara Barton referring 
to the work on her Glen Echo home, August 
1897.) Clara Barton's last home, which also ser- 
ved as American Red Cross Headquarters from 
1897 to 1904, is changing. Stabilization and 
restoration, or changing the house back to the 
way it was when Clara Barton lived here, is 
ongoing. For a schedule of special events to be 
held at Clara Barton NHS over the coming 
spring and summer months, please call 492-6245. 

Bus Lines 

Montgomery County Ride-On Route 31 and 
Metro N-8 buses run to Glen Echo daily. The N-8 
bus connects to the Metro red line at the Friend- 
ship Heights Station. Please call Metro's infor- 
mation line or the park offices for more infor- 
mation. 



Snow Policy 



When the Montgomery County School system is 
closed due to inclement weather, Glen Echo Park 
classes will also be cancelled. Please listen to 
radio announcements for Montogomery County 
School closings, or contact your instructor 
directly. 

Brochure design by Carol Barton 

Illustrations by Raya Bodnarchuk 

Glen Echo Park is administered by the National 
Park Service, U.S. Dept. of Interior. Inquiries 
should be addressed to the Superintendent, 
George Washington Memorial Parkway, Mc- 
Lean, Virginia 22101 or to the Site Manager, 
Glen Echo Park, Glen Echo, Maryland 20812. 



15 



Glen Echo Park Foundation 



You Are Invited to Join 
THE GLEN ECHO PARK FOUNDATION 



A group of citizens concerned about the future of Glen Echo Park has formed a foundation to help support the Park. As presently 
envisioned, the goals of the Glen Echo Park Foundation are as follows: 

— To stabilize and preserve existing Park structures 

—To preserve, protect, and enhance the natural Park setting on the Potomac palisades 

— To continue existing cultural and educational programs 

— To help develop additional educational and cultural programs 

Why is such a foundation needed? When the National Park Service was given administrative responsibility for Glen Echo Park in 
1970, it inherited a collection of badly deteriorated structures and facilities. Since that time, NPS has spent several million dollars to 
improve the site and its buildings, in addition to operating expenses of approximately $215,000 per year. Over the years, numerous 
cooperators have assisted NPS in providing educational and cultural programs for public enjoyment and enlightenment. Along with 
other government agencies, NPS is now faced with more stringent budget requirements, and Glen Echo Park is not immune to these 
nation-wide budget reducations. As an alternative to such options as leasing to private interests or continuing quick-fix operations, 
the National Park Service is in the process of entering into an agreement with the Glen Echo Foundation as a cooperator. The 
Foundation intends initially to concentrate on raising funds to upgrade or replace major utility systems within Glen Echo Park. 
This work will preceed the upgrading of existing Park facilities as described in the Park's Management and Facilities Program. 

How can you help? By joining the Glen Echo Park Foundation. Your membership dues will help to support the work of the Foun- 
dation, and will contribute to the enhancement of the Park and its programs. You will have a voice in the Foundation's activil 
and you will be entitled to member benefits such as a newsletter and invitations to membership events. Volunteering your time, 
effort, and expertise will help advance the work of the Foundation and keep our operating expenses at the lowest possible level. You 
ivited to become involved with the hundreds of Glen Echo Park friends who have already contributed and volunteered. 

The Foundation is currently seeking tax-deductible for 1986. 



Yes, I want to become a member of the Glen Echo Park Foundation. My tax- 
deductible donation is enclosed for the following membership category: 



Name. 



.$15.00 Individual 



.$25.00 Family 



Address. 



_$50.00 Charter 

Date 

Zip. 



.Other 



I would like to volunteer my time and assistance. Please have a Foundation 
(evening) 



volunteer call me 
Telephone: (day) 



CHECKS ONLY (please do not send cash) payable to: Glen Echo Park Foundation. Mail check Jation, 

Box719, Glen Echo, Maryland 20812. 



16 



Registration & Site Map 



Procedure For Registration 

Pre-registration is urged for all classes to insure 
yourself a place. To pre-register, mail or hand- 
deliver to the registrar (1) a registration form and 
(2) a tuition check made payable to the instructor 
(with the exception of Glen Echo Pottery, 
Dance, Adventure Theatre, see respective 
department listings). Tuition fees include a $7 
registration fee paid to the National Park Ser- 
vice. Supplies fees can be paid at the first class 
unless otherwise stated. 

You will not be notified of acceptance into a 
class. If you register for a class which has been 
filled or cancelled, you will be notified and your 
money will be returned. You may register at the 
first class meeting only if the class has not met its 
maximum. 

If you have any specific questions about a 
course, contact the instructor (see phone number 
listed with the course description). 

Refund Policy 

If you wish to cancel your registration at least 48 
hours before the first class meeting, your money 
will be returned. Less than 48 hours before the 
first meeting, your tuition minus one class's pro- 
rated fee and $6 registration fee will be refunded. 
Less than 48 hours before the second meeting, no 
tuition will be refunded. 



Map Key 



i 



Arcade (Adventure Theatre, Arcade Class- 
rooms, Folklore Society Archives) 
Office Complex (NPS Offices, Park Police) 
Arcade Basement Level (Photoworks) 
The Barn (Woodworking) 
Hall of Mirrors (Glen Echo Dance Theater) 
Crystal Pool Plaza 
Spanish Ballroom 

8 Carousel 

9 Restrooms 

10 Yurts (Glen Echo Pottery, Summer Artists-in- 
Residence) 

11 Caretakers House 

12 Chautauqua Tower (Gallery) 

13 Cuddle Up 

14 Laff House 

15 Candy Corner 

16 Playground 

17 Picnic Area 

18 Parking 

19 Clara Barton NHS 

20 First Aid Building (Sculpture) 

21 Stables (U.S. Park Police) 

22 Ice House 

23 Bumper Car Pavilion 



Spring 1987 



Name. 



Registrar, Glen Echo Park 

Creative Education Program 

MacArthur Blvd., Glen Echo, Md. 20812 



Home Phone. 
Address 

Zip 

Instructor 



Work Phone. 



Age/Parent's Name (if child). 
Days 



Title of course or workshop 

Times Beg. and End Dates. 



1 enclose a tuition fee of $ 

of this amount will be returned to the park for operating expenses. 



made payable to the instructor. 1 understand that $6 



Spring 1987 Registrar, Glen Echo Park 

Creative Education Program 
MacArthur Blvd., Glen Echo, Md. 20812 



Name. 



Home Phone. 



Work Phone. 



Address. 
Zip 



Age/Parent's Name (if child). 
Days 



Instructor 

Title of course or workshop 

Times Beg. and End Dates. 

I enlcose a tuition fee of $ 



made payable to the instructor. I understand that $6 



of this amount will be returned to the park for operating expenses 




UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA LIBRARIES 



3 a 



Glen Echo Park 
National Park Service 
MacArthur Boulevard 
Glen Echo, Maryland 20812 
492-6282 (Voice and TTY) 



73M c i7flS 



First Class Mail 

Postage and Fees Paid 

NPS 

Permit No. G-83 



Please do not forward